The Golden Beauty Ratio Is Actually Secretly Changing Our Perspectives!
News > The Golden Beauty Ratio Is Actually Secretly Changing Our Perspectives!
Beauty is not as relative of a concept as it is supposed to be, dear friends. Even if there are slight differences between our likes and dislikes, we, with or without realizing it, use a certain ratio. Here we are with the 'Golden Ratio.' The ratio that helps us decide what we like in almost everything.
Finding a face attractive, even realizing it, depends on the Golden Ratio.
According to scientists, one of the most important reasons why we find proportional faces attractive is that it is an indicator of health.
The Vitruvian Man by Leonardo da Vinci, which depicts the ideal human body according to the Golden Ratio, is a very important drawing in this respect. The mathematics of the Golden Ratio and of the Fibonacci sequence are intimately interconnected.
Starting with the number 1, this sequence progresses by taking the sum of the previous two digits after the second digit. In short, the sequence is 1, 1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13, 21, ... (21 = 8 + 13, 13 = 8 + 5 ...). And this line gives a value close to the number 1.618 033 ... of the previous one of each number. This number, which symbolizes the Golden Ratio, is referred to by the 21st letter 'fi' of the Greek alphabet and the 'Φ' symbol.
How does the Golden Ratio work with the human face?
In the picture above, the mask you see on the face of Marilyn Monroe was created according to the golden ratio. In this photo combined with this mask, Monroe's nose's length, eye position, and jaw length are fully seated in this mask. This is the mathematical proof of the beauty of Monroe, one of the most iconic women of history.
The works of art that have been processed according to this ratio are found since the ancient Greece.
In Ancient Greece, sculptor and mathematician (500 - 432 BC), named Fidias, used the ratio in the Temple of Parthenon. Later Plato (428-347 BC) declared this number universally based on all mathematical operations. Euclid later (365-300 BC) associated the golden ratio with the pentagram.
By 1200 the mathematician Leonardo Fibonacci appeared.
The mathematician, who is also the founder of the Fibonacci sequence we mentioned at the beginning, observed that the ratio of consecutive numbers in this sequence pointed to a certain number. Moreover, as consecutive numbers grew, this number was even closer to gold. For example, the ratio of 5 to 3 is 1.666, while the ratio of 21 to 13 is 1.625, while the ratio of 233 to 144 is 1.618. All of these numbers are consecutive numbers of the Fibonacci sequence, and as the values increase, the divisions of the numbers become closer to each other.
The Golden Rratio is also common in nature.
For example, with the leaves and flowers of some plants, scientists think that the way plants have the best chance of getting the sun's rays. This ratio can also be clearly seen in cones, tree branches, seashells, galaxies, hurricanes, fingers and the structure of DNA. At the same time, the length from the floor to the belly button and the length from the belly button to the top of our head also gives the Golden Ratio. Moreover, we are not the only animals that have the Golden Ratio on our bodies: dolphins, starfish, sea urchins, ants, and honey bees also have the Golden Ratio.
The celebrities who approached the number of fi in proportion in their face are as follows:
The survey made show that Alessandra Ambrosio, Katy Perry, Kelly Brook, Jessica Alba, Rita Ora, Kate Moss, Helen Mirren, Kim Kardashian, Scarlett Johansson, Salma Hayek, Kendall Jenner, Amber Heard, and Marilyn Monroe have very close proportions that are close to the Golden Ratio. Among them, the most suitable face for the Golden Ratio is Amber Heard, with 91.85%.